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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 6, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta THt LETHMIDG1 HERALD Tu.idoy, Otlobtr t, 1970 Aggressiveness Pays Off For Anderson And Company Long Haul From Furniture Job To Flag CINCINNATI (AP) Not too niciny years ago Sparky Ander- son was screwing legs into tables in a furniture factory, his baseball career apparently over. Nou' he's manager of the Na- tional League champion Cincin- nati Reds preparing for Satur- day's opening of the World Ser- ies against American League champion Baltimore Orioles. Anderson recalled. those lean days Monday as he stood drip- ping with champagne in the Cin- cinnati dressing room after his Reds had defeated Pittsburgh Pirates 3-2 for a three-game sweep of the National League playoffs. The Reds look the payoff game on a play that character- izes their manager's philosophy of the and the willingness to gamble. The score was tied 2-2 in the eighth at Cincinnati's Hiveriront Stadium. Ty Cline was on sec- ond and Pole Eose at. first. Bobby Tolan lashed a single to left and Clinc rounded third just beating Willie StargelTs throw to the plate with what turned out to be the winning run. "We try to play aggressive said Anderson. "Sure we've had guys thrown out al the plate, but that's the chance you observed the guy who six years ago was fired by Toronto Maple Leafs in the In- ternational League and turned to work in the furniture factory. Anderson, 36, youngest mana- ger in the major leagues, took a moment from explaining his strategy in the deciding game against Eastern Division chant THE BIG ONE Ty Cline of the Cincinnati Reds slides Cline scored from second base on a single to left by Bob into home plate with the winning run In the last of the Tolan, healing the throw to catcher Manny eighth inning Monday as the Reds won the National Sanguillen. League playoff in three straight games from Pittsburgh. American League Champions All Set It Was Methodical For Orioles BALTIMORE (AP) The biggest machine in Cincinnati this weekend won't necessarily be red. Baltimore Orioles qualified Monday as a formidable World Series match for Cincinnati's slugging Reds by thrashing Min- nesota Twins 6-1 to complete a methodical three-game sweep of the American League champi- onship playoffs. "We want the choice cut this said Orioles' sparkplug Frank Robinson, for whom the series, opening Saturday at Cin- cinnati's new Riverfront Stad- ium, will make a second home- coming of sorts. The former Reds' star was dealt to the Ori- oles five years ago. "I was back there for the all- star game this summer and it was a lot of he recalled. Robinson spoke of the Orioles' readiness after they proved it convincingly at Memorial Stad- ium behind the IB-strikeout pitching of right-hander Jim Palmer, one of their trio of 20- game winning Orioles' aces. Palmer, who also won the fi- nale of last year's three-game Twin killing in the first playoff of American League division champs, scattered seven hits, ANDY CAPP WHO WAS THAT BLOKE WERE TALKIN1 TO? ANOTHER OLD FLAME.ISUPPOSE.' Sy7iions, Evenson Top Rushers Riders Fumble Victims By THE CANADIAN PRESS As victims, Saskatchewan Roughriders are leading the pack, while Hamilton Tiger-Cats are the top victimizes in the Canadian Football League. Statistics issued Monday by the CFL show that of the six fumbles which have been turned into touchdowns so far this wa- son, three have been against the Roughics. And of the six, .three have been packed across the line in the striped arms of Tiger-Cnts.. Ironically, however, none of f OR DAILY INSPIRATION 'Dial-A-Thought 327-4581 the top rtcoverers of fumbles has scored. Marshall Shirk of Ottawa Hough Riders and Dave Kne- chtel of Toronto Argonauts lead the Eastern Conference with three fumble recoveries; Ron Forwick of Edmor.tor. Eskimos and Rob McLaren of Winnipeg Blue Bombers have three each in the West. Paul Schrnidlin of Hamilton, n defensive cud, took one fumble recovery eight yards for a touchdown as Tigcr-Cals de- feated Calgary 39-10. John Williams of Hamilton, d e f e n s i v c half, rambled 72 yards against British Columbia Lions on a fumble off a blocked kick. Tiger-CaLs won that one 26.H. Rill Symons and Dave Rai- mey of Toronto continue their fight for rushing honors in the EFC. This week Syroons is on top with 709 yards to 670 for Raimey. It's even closer in the West, with Jim Evenson of B.C. two yards up on George Reed of However, it's Bob Houmard of Winnipeg with eight touch- downs, who leads the ground troops in scoring. Symons and Evenson have six each and Hugh McKinnis of Calgary five. Jim Thorpe of Toronto leads the EFC pass receivers in num- bers for 6C7 yards, a 15.9 average and six touch- downs. However, Hugh Oldhnm of Ottawa has caught 32 for 773 yards, a 24.2 average and nine touchdowns. In I he West, it's Herm Harri- son of Calgary all the catches, 709 yards, nine touch- downs. and possibly earned a series-o- pening start against the Na- tional League champion Reds. Cincinnati capped a three- game sweep of the National League playoffs Monday with a 3-2 victory, over Piltsburgh Fir- ales. The Orioles rolled to 108 victo- in the majors, won their last 11 regular season games, then smacked the Twins 10-6 and'11-3 at Minnesota last weekend before closing out the set at home. Manager Earl Weaver shrugged off the winning streak, however, while discussing his outlook on the upcoming con- frontation. "S'ure, we've won 14 in a he said. "But they don't count now. It's not the winning streak I like, it's the type of people we have on this ball club. If we had lost 14 in a row I'd still think Ihis team can beat Cincinnati." "Cincinnati probably is the best hitting team in baseball, but I think our pitching and de- fence is said Brooks Robinson, who duplicated his 1969 playoff spree against the Twins by cracking seven hits in the series. Baltimore's pitching and de- fence was too much for Minne- sota. The Twins committed two errors in each game while the Orioles played errorless ball all the way. And Minnesota pitch- ers were raked for 36 hits and six home runs, two of them by Dave Johnson, in the one-sided series. GAVE 'TOO MUCH' "I don't think we played as well as we are capable of doing against understated Bill Rigney, the Twins' first-year manager. "We gave them too much in this series, something we didn't do during the regular season." "I think we're going into the series better prepared this Frank Robinson said. "It wasn't that we weren't up for the Mels a year ago. We just weren't ready them. "Some of us took three or four days off in a row after we clinched our division. It affected our timing. But we profited by it, and this year we've been working right along to be ready. The regulars wanted to keep playing, and asked to play, be- cause we want to be sharp." ''All last Palmer added, "people kepi telling me about how we lost to the Mets in the series. "Now wn're all looking for- ward lo being hack in il ind facing lire besl." LINE5CORE Alnncsola 000 100 1 7 7 Ballimorc in OID 3 II 1 Kanl. Dlylcvcn (3) T. Hall Porry 7) and Ralllfl; Palmar anrl W-Fiinicr. l.-Kaal. MU: pion Pittsburgh to announce Gary Nolan is the Reds' lirst- game pitcher against Balti- more. Nolan won 18 games during the regular season and the first of the piayoff. He'll probably opposed by Orioles' "Jim Palmer. Cline, whose pinch triple started the Reds' winning three-run rally in the 10th In- ning of the playoff opener, was called upon in the eighth inning Monday with two out and the- bases empty. Cline said he made up his mind to try for home as soon as he saw Tolan's hit to left. "As I rounded third I slipped and lost my balance com- he related. "I lost Alex he said, referring to third base coach Alex Gram- mas, who was waving and shouting for Cline to keep going to the plate. "I didn't hear him Cline said, "but I knew he would want me to try and score." Cline said that as he neared the plate he saw P i r a t e s' catcher Manny Sanguillen go to- ward first. "I tried for the third base edge of the he went on. Stargell said Tolan's single wasn't as hard as he thought it was. "If it had been hit sharper I wouldn't have had to said Ihe Pittsburgh left fielder, who has a good throwing arm. "The throw had good enough stuff on it, but it tailed at the last second." BARELY MISSED TAG Sanguillen had to go to his right to get the throw and then dive back to his left. He just missed the tag and it meant C i n c i n n a t i's first National League pennant since 1961. There were a number of matic moments in the hard- fought game. Pittsburgh mana- ger Danny Murtaugh had a tough decision when he lifted right-hander Boh Moose in favor of reliever Joe Gibbon with left-hand hitfeg Tolan coming up in the critical eighth. "I knew lhat Tolan hit well against left banders. I went .0 the said Murtaugh, explaining why he decided to go to the left-handed Gibbon. Murtaugh summed up his team's quick exit from the play-oCs this way: ''It was just like our final games against the (New York) Mets that gave us Ihe division, We got Ihe big baseball breaks Ihen. The Reds got the big base- ball plays when they needed them in tliis series." LINESCORE Pittsburgh IM no 2 10 Cincinnati 300 000 3 5 Moose, -Gibbon (a) and Glustl (5) and Snngulllen; Clonlnger, Wilcox (6) Granger 19) Gullelt (r) and Bench. HRs: Cln-Per- Bench. DUNKING FOR WEAVER Bollimore Oriole manager Earl Weaver gets dunked in the whirlpool bath Monday after the Orioles won the American League lille with a three-game sweep over Minnesota. They meet Cindnnali Saturday in the World Series opener. Mass Puck Practices Scheduled Lethbriclge Minor Hockey As- sociation mass practices and registrations will continue at Adams Ice Centre tonight and Thursday of this week. Pee wee practices are set [rom to eight o'clock, ban- tams eight to and midget and juvenile from to 11 o'clock. On Saturday times are jee wee nine to 11 a.m., ban- iams 11 to one o'clock, ban- ims to and midgets and juveniles to All boys planning to play Mckey this season are asked to have their registrations in as soon as possible so that teams may be drawn up. Players are also reminded that they must 3e fully dressed with equip- ment before being allowed on the ice. Registrations will be accepted up to Oct. 17. Cincinnati Favorites LAS VEGAS, Kev. (AP) iincinnati Reds arc ll-tc-10 fa- vorites to beat Baltimore Ori- oles in the World Series and 11 to 10 to take the first game, iccnrding to Jimmy Snydev, Las Vegas ocldsmakcr. EARLY ENDFNG NEW YORK (CP) World welterweight champion J o s o N a p o 1 e s, biding his time throughout most of the fight, opened up in the ninth round In nailer Pete Toro helpless nml score n technical knockout in Madison Square Garden Mon- day uisht. Bowling Scores CAPRI BOWL NU-MODE HOMES Mary Wishnevski 305 Agnes Pocza 270 Ruby McDonald 285 Bernice Pa van 257; Jean De- gecr 246; Myrna Olshaskl 542; Chris Schulz 263 Bernice Slewarf 255; Eunice David 235; Isatcl Barva 2ZB. SUNDQUIST CONSTRUCTION Linda Hovey 311; Pat Plomp 251; Joanne Sharun 229 Marie Smilh 225; Vera NichollS 124; Deity 323; Opal Taylor 250; Rose HamiLlon Maye Marlin 2.17; Doreen Wilson 221. SENIOR CITIZENS Henry Bechlhold 3J3 Bill Jen- sen 1M Roy LaVallcy 225; Bob Linderman 223; Spot Miller 216; Emll Collln SOB; Frank Richards 205; Frank Bernhart 20J HENRY HOMES Belly Palerson 234; Willl Geworsky !39, Mary Ann Hubert 303 Verna Voider. 234; Jerry Areshenko 255; Di- ane Decaire 244; Jim Wright 331; Kathy Muller 22B; Aflcl Lanll 225; Rov Decalre 23B; John Cahoon 221. J. C. C. A. Wimp Nakamura 278; Tak Kalakaml 3J1 Kai Sugimolo 278; Seiku Miyashlro 260; Sum'r Mcdoruma 25B; Tom Hlrashlma 274 Sandy Shlg- Phiro 362; Ken Kamltomo 26i Masa Goshlnmon 533 Dol Mlya- shlro 243; Tokio Horl 25S; Mas Shlae- hiro 263 Y.D.C. SCHOOLS Pick Barv.i 247; Tom Passey 206; Garry Lohuls 176; Kim Prindlc 170; Rlck MacLcan U9; Michele MacLean 172; Pat Hamilton 127; Bcv Passey 154. C.D.M- 5am Girnrdl 29B; George Furo 291 Lellh Teller 262; Ted Teller BeMy VanGaal Ivan Wills 227; Dave Crclglilon 230; Tom Donaldson 239; Jim Yamada 235, Elhel Kemerl 210. A.G.T. Carole Homulos 3-10 Agnes Pocza 23-1; Jan Svensen 231; Marie Waselenak 223; Adele Plzdngrllll 256 Judy Young 23J; Carl Ranscn 288; George Waselenak 585; John Ma- veery 259; Bob Brack 2SO. Y.B.C. BANTAMS Bev Salmon Leslie Kllllns 146; Darcy Tamayose 149, Barbara Turn- er 139; Sharon Gogo 115; Debbie Sza- bo Harvie Mike Sharun 235; Darron Popper 198; Kim I Tinordl 209 Red Malchow 162; Bill Torid US Y.B.C. JUNIOR-SENIOR andy Joevenazzo 211 Dslorey Pocia 211; Caden Pilling 212; Delphi Trimmer 255 Carolyn Passey 235; John Daykln 220 Lori Smeed 240 Linda Malcomsan 266 Ken Kurlz 195; Kim Asquin ISO; John Novak 183; Nadinc KoVacs 200. YOUNG ADULTS Nick Hayes 335 Ken Malcom- in 328 (BD4J; Rodney Pncra 325 Ken Dew 293; Randy Slllilo 25i Linda Malcgmson 2J7 Marie Waselenak 237; Clara Czirjak 228; Darlcne Terrv Hall Hpdbera 225. SENIOR CITIZENS Henry Bechlnold 2J2; Bill Jensen 3-10; Roy Lavalley 232; Emll Collin 226; Bert Madlll 219; Harold Perry 217. ST. MICHAEL'S HOSPITAL Icryl Smilh 2J9; Ed Gilchrist 265; Audrey Kowalskl 22B; Harry Naaata 25B; Myrna Moullon 211; Bill Moulion 234; Pcry Smilh 243; Helen Labas 228; Betty Tomiyama 206; Erwln Pohl 226; Peggy Kirby 20S. PREDUILT SOCIAL Lourella Lool 320; Karl Noack 235; Ted Mclnlyrc 261; Harvey' Krausc 238; Evelyn Carroll 223; Milon Rom- bough 236; Isabel Orsten 233; Brad Elder 23i; Wally Pizzlngrilll 232; Chuck Loot 220. HEPP'S INDUSTRIES Karlyn Spllzer 245; Ken Malcomson 243 (6951; Suzan McDonald 251; Randy Wolsfoncrolt 300 E'enncr Fcnlcn Jackie Qalinl 230; Mary 7e- zulka 232; Wllmn Valer 237; Rila Brooks 239; Ken Masson 243; Bill Hamillon 232; Sherry Clark 238 Abe'PlcIt 234; Mary Hlclcrt 291 JLENDALE BOWL 1.0 F, Sandy Scatlergood 343 Marie .milh 246 John Rempel 318 Jim Pelruni.l 358 Don Humphreys I-'.') [7501; Robin Whfieltlon "1 Dean Low 380; Fdna Lo- ;rt 254 Tcny 291; Slovo Dlmnlk 257; Marge Dyck 290; John Scallergood 255. C.P.R. Doug Young 271; .P Evron E. Sinclair 234; P. Gafilr JI9; Lyncl Gaolz 243; J, Gaclz 272; J. Marchcll !55; Edllh Volh 235; Irma Oberg 232. SENIOR CITIZENS Henry Dochlhold 34-1 Bill Jen- icn 210; Roy Ln Tavblay 224; Volma Wilier 243; Helen SCroggla 220; Sid Jones 215; Dclh Morliand 161) Tom Archbolri 9S7. WILSON JUNIOR HIGH n Chymlioryk 211; Adclln Bcsscl- nn 207; rtrlcnc Hinp Ken Ponech S3; Ken Duco Anderson Ift7; :rank Degnor 171, CHINOOK STATIONERS Joan Mlllon 222; Elaine Slreliev 242; Bernics Hay- 271; Belly Fisher 2ZO; Bev Roller 544; Connie Baceda 242; Janeh Mills 223; Jean AMIli 231; Elhel Harvle 231; Jean Armstrong 290. TRACY'S STYLISTS Ruby Oseen 352 Sandy Seal- tergood 348 VI Price 321 Alma Tolley 238 B. FabbI 243; Do! Anderson 278 Judy Harnack 5BJ; D Dowdell 385; A. Kallbas Grace Hill 275; Bonny Anderson 138. CIVIL SERVICE Lew Mills 330 John Erlckson 303 Dan Finnerly 290 Mel Flnnerly Jim Taylor Joe Dim- nik 276; Al Taylor Jim Gill 2dfi; Fran Harris 260; Jim Pelrle 250; Bar- bara Epp 252; George Epp 250; Marga Besscling 233. ELRICH TIRE SPORT SCORES NFL STANDINGS American Conferenci Eastern Division W L 7 F flulllmcre Miami 1 0 0 54 2 0 54 0 fl3 1 2 i o .u Joslon N.Y. Jets Buffalo....... _ Central Division Hauslon.....2 1 0-19 Cleveland 2 1 0 77 Cincinnati 1 2 0 tf Pillsburgh o 3 o 27 Western Division Denver..... 3 0 0 67 Kansas City .1 2 0 67 Oakland.....0 2 1 San DicjjJ o 2 1 51 National Conference Eiitern Division W i f Dallns 2 St. LouIS 2 Washington l N.Y. Glanls 0 Philadelphia o Central Division Detroit 300 78 Ch.caao 2 0 0 4J Minnesota 2 1 0 63 Green Bay 2 1 0-10 Western Division Los Angeles .3 o 0 90 San Francisco 2 1 o BO Atlanta ......2 1 o 59 New Orleans I 2 0 17 1 0 52 1 0 67 2 0 67 3 0 36 0 A Pel 4-1 .667 50 .667 61 .333 66 .333 75 .333 '0 .667 62 .661 79 .333 50 .000 36 1.000 77 .333 78 .000 60 -000 A Pet 37 .667 58 .667 7J .333 66 .000 70 .000 33.1.000 33 1.000 23 .667 74 -667 23 1.000 69 .647 50 .667 50 .333 Montreal Toronto Hamillon Ottawa STANDINGS Wejlorn Conference W I 2 Sask...... Calgary Edmonton B.C....... Winnipeg 10 A 5 6 6 5 A 2 9 F A 0 262 159 0 215 162 0 2Z1 212 0 241 243 0 139 26C Eastern Conference W 1. T P A Ft. 630 171 179 12 55 0237 22S 10 550 301 221 10 3 7 0 178 U7 SCORING LEADERS Eastern Conference TD C FG S Pli Coffey, H Jonas, T MacMlllan, 0 Oldham, O Symons, T Duncan M Evanshcn, M Thorpe, T Smith, M Fleming, H 4 22 II 4 83 1 2J 9 3 60 IB 11 0 0 600 ......6 0 0 ........5 0 0 57 54 42 37 36 36 30 .5 0 0 0 30 Western Conlerence TD C FG Gerela, Abendschan, S Cutler, E Harrison, C Evenson, B.C. Houmard, W Swarn, Edm 5 Pll 0 2-t 18 11 87 0 26 19 4 87 0 2 16 11 81 9 r> o o 54 0 54 6 53 0 20 9 B 0 0 7 'o o 0 42 The "BOSS" (TAKES CHARGE IN WINTER) Best of Ihe New Breed of High Traction Winter Tirei. Kelly-Springfield's finest glos bolted Polyester Cord Tire with lop winter traction and for more than our best continental winter tire. ELRICH TIRE LTD, COMPLETE TIRE SALES 4 SERVICE 402 lit Av. South Phong 327.6804 or 337-444S ;